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opinion because people aren't educated on the law. they're not educated on these matters, and it's just inappropriate. >> if it's out there now, just to be clear, so do you disagree with the other attorney representing mr. mays, having put this piece of information out there? >> i don't disagree. i think at some point there has to be balance. and to protect the fairness of the proceedings, you know, this case has to be tried eventually. what has occurred, there has been an atmosphere of intimidation and coercion that has made our witnesses reluctant to come forward. well, if we don't have -- >> you're saying this is a bit of a defensive posture. >> let me ask you about this other thing that susan brought up as well, this photo. >> if i may finish. >> go ahead. >> if i may finish. it is the ethical thing to do on behalf of a client. when the balance of the case has gotten out of control due to parties that have nothing to do with the case. you know, and let me just say, i think this was a problem for everyone's concern. every time that video is shown and now viral, this young lady is sub
. >> you bridge up a good -- bring up a good point this is not school save the or education this is about one thing, money for the school. so we're dealing with funding issues. >> that is education. >> if they wear the badges, they will increase attendance levels and therefore increase funding. >> that increases education value for students. >> you can't say that money does not equate education. neil: you say, that is not the issue? >> it is a financial incentive, but what is bothering me, at the end of the day, money equates to more school population, books, education equals funding, better teachers, higher paid salary toss say this is irrelevant, and a different issue, no. >> i didn't say irrelevant. i think it is a slippery slope. here is the thing money is more important than religion. >> it is important. the school is not in the wrong, they said okay we'll give that you exception the and family said no, that is not enough. >> correct because -- >> she is not going to drive she does not want a driver's license. >> taking the function out of the badge, it changed the fact -- >> it is w
to know what you think. >>> coming up, teachers and guns. we'll talk to an educator who wants to protect her students with a concealed weapon in school. find out if she is worried what parents might think. stay with us. we're right back. ♪ [ male announcer ] born from the elements, destined to take them over. ♪ the sirius xm satellite radio in the 2013 ram 1500. engineered to move heaven and earth. guts. glory. ram. the new ram 1500. motor trend's 2013 truck of the year. >>> the newtown school shooting has sparked a nationwide debate over whether teachers should carry concealed weapons in schools. a new poll shows most americans think arming teachers is the wrong answer. only 27% want teachers to carry firearms. 64% oppose it. but it's easy to understand why parents would not want a gun in their child's classroom. in 2010, guns killed seven children and young adults every single day in america. that's an average of seven people between the ages of 1 and 24 getting shot and killed every day in america. guns killed more kids than cancer, heart disease, flu, or infection in 2010. but gu
'll talk to an educator who wants to protect her students with a concealed weapon in school. find out if she is worried what parents might think. stay with us. we're right back. [ male announcer ] house rule number 14. a great cup of coffee should be easy as one, two... well, just one. new single serve cafe collections from maxwell house now available for use in the keurig k-cup brewer. always good to the last drop. is efficiently absorbed in small continuous amounts. citracal slow release continuously releases calcium plus d with efficient absorption in one daily dose. citracal slow release. >>> the newtown school shooting has sparked a nationwide debate over whether teachers should carry concealed weapons in schools. a new poll shows most americans think arming teachers is the wrong answer. only 27% want teachers to carry firearms. 64% oppose it. but it's easy to understand why parents would not want a gun in their child's classroom. in 2010, guns killed seven children and young adults every single day in america. that's an average of seven people between the ages of 1 and 24 gettin
when it comes to effective education policies. former chancellor of d.c. public schools michelle rhee takes us inside her state-by-state assessment but first bill karins with a check on the forecast. >> for some this is a happy forecast, for others who like the snow and cold, this isn't the week for you. this is a january thaw. we haven't had much of a winter. we were cold last week and this week completely different story. all the cold and cool air up in canada and mild, pacific air and warm air from the gulf of mexico streaming through the eastern half of the country. now, there will be some rainy spots. we'll talk about that in a second. look at these temperatures today. these are your highs today, mid-40s up through new york city. even chicago, near 40 degrees and all of the areas from kansas city, oklahoma city, dallas, right through the southeast well above average. now, we have rain, the worst weather in the country, by far, you're waking up to it from seattle and rainy, windy weather and rain around spokane and a couple more inches before it changes over to rain. we are warm a
educated us. >> the new details on the commuter bus that collided with a school bus. we are getting this video here. back in two minutes. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] its lightweight construction makes it nimble... ♪ its road gripping performance makes it a cadillac. introducing the all-new cadillac xts. available with advanced all-wheel drive. [ engine revving ] it's bringing the future forward. . >> some of the hottest stories in a flash. roll em. >> hamid karzai paying a visit to america and the pentagon. the president meeting with defense secretary leon ma pa netta. listen. >> we have sacrificed together. that created a bond that will not be broken in the future. >> two men there discussing the war in afghanistan. it comes as the obama administration considers taking all troops out of the country after next year. it's turning into a rough week for people trying to get to work in new york city. a bus collided with a school bus. this is old bridge in new jersey. at least 17 people on board were injured. two are reported in critical condition. the bus flipped on its side and not ca
the idea of making their voices heard. last night we spoke with caroline kane, a special education teacher from utah who was training to use a firearm, which she plans to carry into her classroom. >> it's not so much i want to carry a gun. i want to have options for that situation. i think the world is changing. it's not safe. and we see these kinds of situations happen over and over. >> caroline kane lives in a state with the most permissive laws about guns in schools. in the state of utah a person way firearm permit can carry a gun in a grade school and public colleges. utah's firearm laws prohibit public schools from enforcing any rules about guns. this means utah is the only state in the nation requiring schools to allow firearms. other states want to follow utah's lead. tennessee lawmakers plan to introduce a bill to allow secretly armed teachers in classrooms. ohio leaves the decision up to guns -- of guns up to individual school boards to make that decision. the state's attorney says schools should consider arming their staffers. texas gun laws allow weapons in public schools if the
. your union and other unions in the national education association, where do you stand on this, and how do you push become against this kind of conversation? >> so we do not believe that teachers should be armed in the classrooms. and, you know, this is the irony, ed. just last year, we're having a conversation about whether teachers should actually have latitude to teach as opposed to test, whether they should have collective bargaining rights. so some of the very same people who have stripped teachers of their collective bargaining rights or any latitude to teach now want to arm them. teachers do not want to be armed. we do not want schools to be armed fortresses. we want them to be safe sanctuaries. >> you would be in favor of a greater police presence? >> in places. you know, this should be done on a school by school or case-by-case basis. for example, you can imagine that why people in newtown would want a police presence in and around schools, because right now they're scared, and they want to have that police presence. it's the schools in newtown, for example are, in remote areas
pressure. wells fargo says expansion. >> apollo group. >> oh, my. profit for profit education, schools starting to look like nonprofits. you want to invest, invest in yale. i like cornell here. >> goldman says nice things about both mastercard and visa. >> paper versus plastic. we're sticking with these biotechs. this is a company that helps people with ms walk. jim foster, he has brought down the cost of bringing new drugs to the market. i think this conference is about why you need to back american health care companies. because they innovate. >> look forward to that, jim. you've had quite a week already. you've got a pick? >> cutler drove that company, that team down. by the way, rg3, let me just say, i want a speedy recovery, because he is the best thing that's ever happened to sports in my lifetime. >> for washington, some say, reports he's in surgery, even as we speak. >> is that true? when andrews was in the huddle, didn't that freak you out? oops, that's too brent mussberger. >> still to come, shedding the stigma of government motors. the exclusive with dan akerson. and then fo
education. in fact, she's continuing it inside the hospital, and now at her temporary home in birmingham in central england. she's a very enthusiastic studious student. she was campaigning very vocally and articulating for women to be educated all over pakistan. there's a problem with that. that's going to continue. she's gathered hundreds of thousands of people that signed petitions calling for her to be given the nobel peace prize. that's how much of an impact this girl has had around the world. >> what about the folks, the extremists who tried to kill her? were they ever caught? was anybody brought to justice? >> the pakistani authorities say that they've been rounding up the people they believe are responsible in terms of the trigger men. but the people who issued the ortds, the taliban leadership pakistan and afghanistan, obviously they haven't been brought to justice. what the taliban has said is that it will try again to kill mala malala because of her continued comments regarding educate. the death threat is not lifted. >> does she have security? are people trying to protect her
this house, you walked him through the process. a >> that's right, educate aboutss the closing process, the application process. >> reporter: andy schnegenberger u showed us another neighborhood reynoldstown. it was first settled by freed slaved after the civil war.s today, working class families want to move in. schnegenberger directs non- profit groups like resources for communities, which guide first- time buyers through the mortgage process. the folks that you typically deal with, give me a sense of who they are? >> so our member organizations work with families that are typically low- to moderate- income, you know, annual incomes of $30,000 to $50,000 to $60,000 a year. >> reporter: the new rules are designed it to protect them from risky loans and the banks from borrowers taking a loan they cannot afford. they cap total debt payments at no more than 43% of a borrower's income; mandate a consumer's financial records be verified; ban interest-only loans and limit large payments calledo balloons due at the end of a loan. but schnegenberger is also worried regulators could tinker wit
, the only huge controversy surrounding the harvard educated two-time head of omb is his signature, which has been affectionately compared to a 6-month-old less loose with a crayon. if lew is confirmed, that signature goes right on the money. >>> starting pictures dread it, baseball fans know it well, it's the call of the bullpen and it may never be the same. t-mobile handing out samsung galaxy smartphones to major league teams to replace the handset and the cord. and since the call to the bullpen itself is sponsored these days, and seemingly everything in baseball is sponsored these days, they couldn't pass up this opportunity to step boldly into the cordless future. >>> finally, the headline on the forbes website is scary. it reads, doom's day astroid bigger than expected. they're talking about a football-field-sized astroid called 99942 aapophis, and while it will pass by tonight, when it comes back in the year 2029, it will pass so close, just over 30,000 miles, it's going to be visible in broad daylight. >>> we're back after a break with our making a difference report. big crowds, a big
are waking up to the importance of the issue but trying to do education. buyer beware. when you buy a trinket to place on your mantle piece it is a beautiful carved ivory you are supporting organized crime, terrorism and driving animals towards extinction. that is starting to gain traction in southeast asia. the growth of the middle class in places like china that feeds demand for, say, shark fins, is allowing more and more people to afford these types of luxury items. it is a display of wealth. the key is for governments to step up and engage in enforcement and education to help people understand the true cost of what they are doing. >> exactly. before we leave i want to show people an idea of where the elephants live in africa. we have a graphic we can show you. you can see where they live there in red. as you know the elephant population is shrinking. rate of poaching going back up again is it conceivable it could can wipe out certain populations all together? >> it is absolutely conceivable. there is a great deal of concern that by the middle of the century there may be no large herds of
to take faith out of the classroom. i think that faith is important and i think education is important because so many things happen under the influence of drugs and alcohol. i agree with you. it is a cultural issue as well. >> hang on. everybody stay put. we have more work to do. washington spending all of our money until the politicians tell us how they are going to spend it. it has been 1,050 days since they have decided to pass a budge it's. and he joins us up next. [ male announcer ] staples is the number-one office superstore ink retailer in america. now get $6 back in staples rewards for every ink cartridge you recycle when you spend $50 on hp ink. staples. that was easy. sven gets great rewards for his small business! how does this thing work? oh, i like it! [ garth ] sven's small business earns 2% cash back on every purchase, every day! woo-hoo!!! so that's ten security gators, right? put them on my spark card! why settle for less? testing hot tar... great businesses deserve great rewards! [ male announcer ] the spark business card from capital one. choose unlimited rewards wi
bill so today's returning heros can get their education too. having co-chaired our advisory board he knows our forces collect, analyze and depend on good intelligence. chuck recognizes that american leadership is indispensable in a dangerous world. i saw this in our travels together in the middle east. he understands that america stands strongest when we stand with allies and with friends. as successful businessman, he knows that even as we make tough fiscal choices, we have to do so wisely, guided by strategy and keep our military the strongest force the world has ever known. maybe most importantly chuck knows that war is not an on stra obstruction. he understands sending young americans to fight in dirt, mud, is something we only have to do when necessary. it is geared towards the guy at the bot doing the fighting and dying. with chuck our troops will also know just like sarge et hague el was there for his other brother, secretary hagel will be there for you. finally, chuck represent the bipartisan pra tradition that we need more up in washington. for his independence and commitmen
of college is difficult, education costs are really expensive. at the same time they themselves from the affluent do not believe that they will leave as much to their children as they once thought. many reasons for that the large part, low interest rates people have to spend down principal. the fact we don't have defined benefit pension plans very much, the vulnerability of medicare and social security and finally, and that this cannot be overstated, the foundational jolt that many of these individuals up took with the 2008 and 2009 -- financial crisis or of a sudden their measurements for success were no longer in terms of beating or not beating the s&p or some other benchmark but rather whether or not the companies that they invested in survived at all. that's really, really important and still is having a large effect. you see that in the survey. gerri: leaving a legacy from a 46 percent said it means being remembered and passing on tradition. thanks for coming on. interesting survey. appreciate your time. >> thank you so much. gerri: all right. it's oscar time. best picture and b
the candidate of african merges as ben noted his article. he was also the candidate of upscale college-educated white liberal voters and the thing is in a democratic white primary right now, if you get both of those constituencies, you have a very formidable voting block. when you look at a lot of these other attendants, people look at hillary clinton by virtue of being a clinton would get the popular vote. so that's the other piece. that's the complicating story with ben's story. if you have a woman who's running as well, that's another powerful identity politics play that could con fwuz the picture, versus candidates like booker and a candidate like patrick. remember that barack obama in his 2000 run for congress he ran against an african-american from the south side of chicago who said that barack obama wasn't really authentic and he didn't have an authentic tie. cory booker also has that. they have potential liabilities as well. >> we're making a huge mistake and that is governor de deval patrick is a governor. i have been saying mayor cory booker would l be president one day. you're puttin
or opportunities? with an advanced degree in education from capella university, you'll have the knowledge to meet these challenges and make a difference in the lives of students. let's get started at capella.edu. i've got two tickets to paradise!l set? pack your bags, we'll leave tonight. uhh, it's next month, actually... eddie continues singing: to tickets to... paradiiiiiise! no four. remember? whoooa whooaa whooo! you know ronny, folks who save hundreds of dollars by switching to geico sure are happy. and how happy are they jimmy? happier than eddie money running a travel agency. get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. [ male announcer ] when diarrhea hits, kaopectate stops it fast. powerful liquid relief speeds to the source. fast! [ male announcer ] stop the uh-oh fast with kaopectate. >>> welcome back. breaking news for you. this is cabinet week, or at least the big shuffle week anyway. we've got news to report on yet another shuffle. dan lothian, gee, no rest for the weary. i just wrapped you up at the white house, so i'm glad you're still available. w
where want your education to lead, while you're still in school, you might find the best route... leads somewhere you weren't even looking. let's get to work. try capzasin-hp. it penetrates deep to block pain signals for hours of relief. capzasin-hp. take the pain out of arthritis. >>> welcome back. we have been reporting on some for more than a year repeatedly risked his life by talking to us on this broadcast. someone whose voice we're determined to still hear. he hasn't been seen since december 15th. his family says he was taken by secret police. first the dictator's first public speech since june occurred. they said they're the enemies of the people, the enemies of god. he was swarmed by supporters even as shelling continued during the speech. the syrian leader saying he will not step down. look at all of those people cheering for him the u.n. said more than 60,000 syrians have been killed in the past two months. zaidoun told us time and time again that he wanted the world to know what was happening inside his country. his family says in mid-december secret police came to his home a
and transportation, like housing and education offer a lot of value with not a lot of risk. >> so tell me how the fed plays into all of this, peter. there was all that noise last week about the division among fed members on how long the stimulus program should continue or will continue. if rates stay low and they don't fall any further, what's the impact of the growth in the muni bond market? how does that play into it? >> that's a great question. that's one we're talking about here as well. i think it's important to realize that the fed was only beginning to talk about having a debate or a discussion about removing that qe. so they've been anchoring on the long end of the market. which has kept rates from rising dramatically. i think that's the case for the foreseeable future. we don't see that removed any time soon. some of the excess in the economy, muni rates follow treasuries to some degree. we tend to be less volatile. muni rates rise to a lesser degree. we think given the fact rates have a bit of a ceiling on them and won't go much higher, we think muni still represents a good investment. you
of education is look at our government more like a family. our government takes in about $2.2 trillion a year. it spends $3.8 trillion, and it has a $14.3 trillion deficit. let's just take all those zeros away and pretend that our government is a family. so this family earns $22,000 a year. it spends $38,000 a year, and it has a credit card bill of -- or a balance on its credit card of $143,000. >> so should the government manage its finances like most households do to get control of the debt problem? "reason" magazine thinks so but cnbc contributor jared bernstein says there's no way. jared, why not? does it oversimplify is it t? why wouldn't that work? >> yeah, i found that to be oversimplifying and misleading. well, first of all, families and the government are different in a very important and actually keynesian way. when families are tightening their belts because of recession, the government needs to loosen its belt with fiscal stimulus to offset the demand contraction, but it has to be temporary. it has to go back the other way around. when families are doing bert and loosening the bel
into good community development and education and schools. >> i love the conceit of well, we're just making the movie so we can start a conversation. >> right. >> in fact, we have been having this conversation as a country. we have been -- there have been hearings held everywhere. studies done all over the place. just journalism done. the conversation is on going and the conclusion more or less is that, hey, this looks like a pretty good technology. we are putting safeguards on it to make sure we're not poisoning wells. >> people are working. >> the horse is out of the barn on fracking. that's the deal. this movie won't stop it. the keystone pipeline, the liberals, the democrats are trying to stop the keystone pipeline, guess what? that horse is also out of the barn and it's going to go through. >> i think they should do all of the above. i think they ought to put wind farms all through the nantucket sound where i spend every single august. >> there's hope for you yet, jimmy williams. >> and guess what? i don't care if it kills a seagull. i don't care. if it gives me clean energy and it giv
of education and justice and make your social security payment and pay your vet rarngs not the military. >> unreal. >> different ways to work, $270 billion coming in and if you get rid of the deficit spending, we can service the debt and keep parts of the government open. >> right. >> but none of it is going to be pretty. >> if it's so easy to close down agencies, why do they exist? i'll leave you with that. thanks to both of you. placing his bet on a new tablet. fittingly they are doing it in business. the head of hewlett-packard's computer business will be with me from the electronics show and why this will be different than past attempts which did not work out for hewlett-packard. up next, pays to watch the "closing bell." herb greenberg predicted price matching would be made a year-round event. herb will be around to tell us what happens next. you'll want to listen to this. stay with us. what are you doing? nothing. are you stealing our daughter's school supplies and taking them to work? no, i was just looking for my stapler and my... this thing. i save money by using fedex ground a
man saying racist comments against another successful educated black
would love to. i was an educator for 13 years. i volunteered at, you know, wherever we were stationed, i was a volunteer of some sort. and, you know, between my educational background, my volunteerism, my energy, my enthusiasm to help all military families, i would be absolutely elated to. and if anything i would like to be a part of a group so they can see my family is no different than their family. we go through the same thing. our loved ones are deployed. we have times of separations. our kids miss their parents, whether it is their mom or father deployed. >> we will follow up. we will follow up with you, ashley broadway. we will see if what happens, what happens for you. let us know. stay in touch. >> thank you for your time. >> ashley, thank you. >>> now i want you to look at this piece of video. this man climbs on top of this roller coaster, does this look familiar? new jersey roller coaster here, seaside heights, jumps down in a police boat. wait until you hear why he was there in the first place. plus, the granddaddy of all tech events, the consumer electronics show happening no
institutions, development, education, and opportunities for all afghans. men and women, boys and girls. and this sends a clear message to afghans and to the regions as afghans stand up, they will not stand alone. the united states and the world stands with them. now, let me close by saying that this continues to be a very difficult mission. our forces continue to serve and make tremendous sacrifices every day. the afghan people make significant sacrifices every day. afghan forces still need to grow stronger. we remain vigilant against insider attacks. lasting peace and security will require governance and development that delivers for the afghan people. and an end to safe havens for al qaeda and its i wilk. all this will continue to be our work. but our path is clear and we're moving forward. every day more afghans are stepping up and taking responsibility for their own security and as they do, our troops will come home. next year this long war will come to a responsible end. president karzai, i thank you and your delegation for the progress we've made together and for your commitment
's up. >> we have a serious, serious problem that we need to address. fiscal, education, immigration, infrastructure, health care costs. i can go on and on. even the guns issue. >> the show is over. thank you for being here. >> it's a pleasure. >>> thank you, david. have a great weekend, everybody. right now it's time for "squawk on the street." >>> good friday morning. welcome to "squawk on the street." i'm carl with melissa lee, jim cramer, david faber at the new york stock exchange. let's look at futures on a friday morning. mild action here. we are paying attention to the mutual fund inflows. as for europe, disappointing industrial production numbers in spain and the uk. but the euro is at a nine-month high this morning. we begin with the s&p, a five-year high. a lot riding on bank earnings. the report's not perfect. american express joining the list of financials that are cutting jobs. >>> best buy's troubles continue. they're not the only retailer under pressure this morning. jcpenney capping a bad week. >>> boeing under official view as a probe is taken on the plane. a cracked
if these -- at these low levels we spend more on interest today than we spend in the department of commerce, education, energy, homeland security, interior, justice, state combined. >> let's talk about all of the revenue we got in this past year. all the taxes we got in this past year. what did that pay for in our government? >> very little. it is about $600 billion over ten years. that's about $60 billion a year. that's the am we are spending to clean up all the hurricane sandy. that's not going to make a big difference. $1.2 trillion deficit right now. >> all of the money that the federal government -- you told me this one time. all the money the federal government took in last year, i guess, went to pay medicare, medicaid, social security, and what? interest on the debt? >> 100% of the money we took in last we are was spent on interest on the debt and mandatory spending, mandatory spend sing principally what we spend on entitlement. >> that's already sucking up every single dollar. >> every dollar we spend today on the war, on national security, on homeland security, education, infrastructure resou
believes that they should educate investors about the industry. he rates the stock as a buy. also, this is interesting. today we had bush's rame ramel dionicio had an outperform, and then slashed the price, citing the recent sell-off. >> herb, if the company -- michael johnson has been very, very vocal in terms of getting right to the tv and defends his position. if they do not use the analyst meeting as an opportunity to provide a full rebuttal and simply use it as an educational opportunity, i don't think that will go too well. >> i don't think so, either. he talked about shredding, he used that word, shredding the presentation at his presentation. i think people want to see a point-by-point rebuttal, want to see him come out swinging. anything short of that, remember, this is theirs to lose based on the presentation. >> i have to ask you about this video, sort of making its rounds yesterday. it's an interview between mr. johnson, the ceo, and madeline albrec albrecht. this is a strange thing, it's a seven-plus minute video and she says, well i'm a fan of the products, blah blah
the time. we're always trying to educate people that probably isn't the best approach. >> scott, this is rich bernstein. you just mentioned you were on the vanguard board. and obviously one of vanguard's big issues is management fees and trying to telling people you shouldn't pay high fees to managers. endowments in general have been still rushing towards alternative investments. where management fees were extraordinarily high. i was wondering if there was an inconsistency there in your dealing with vanguard and maybe what endowments are doing with manager fees? >> no. no. the large endowments have full teams of very talented people who can go out and talk to, you know, investment firms. we interviewed 400 or 500 firms a year. so we have the expertise and the team to do that. we can get access to the very best alternative managers that like having the long-term patient capital. the typical retail investor, of course, is not going to be able to do that. and you would not want them to get in to sort of second-tier funds in the alternative area because they are just going to pay a
have an education problem, with the end consumer. and the housing market. but i do agree, and i happened to catch a bit earlier, that you know, looking at a house as an investment versus utility, that dynamic has been ebbing and flowing. i hope it stays with the latter. because i think the former and all the home equity loans and all the college educations paid for has never fully been vetted and accounted for. >> so rick can i just try this another way. let's say you were going to get a new carburetor for one of your 1965 lincolns out there and the guy at the auto parts store recognized you, rick santelli, i'm thinking about getting a mortgage now. is now the time to do it or are rates going to go lower or higher? >> do it now. do it now. do it now. i've been saying that for the last year or so. and i still think it's a wonderful idea. i think it's a speck in history, this is all for the buyers that can get financing. no doubt. >> john, what's your take on the direction of mortgage rates? >> i think that they're not going to move a lot this year. i think the fed is going to do
going after people who aren't able to make an educated decision regarding their nutrition? frankly it's insulting to us, it's insulting to our customers, it's insulting to the ebb tire latino community. >> des, i sat through bill ackman's presentation live and one of the most compelling parts of it was when he put up images of your brochure for herbalife clothes which looked beautiful and gorgeous, and then went in what he described as real life, they sent cameras around the country to look at some of these quote/unquote clubs and they looked very different. they look nothing like the brochure. they had no signage on the outside. there was no lights. literally the windows were closed. they were in horrible neighborhoods. it just, the whole thing, i have to say, it was one of those moments in the room where i think a lot of people said, huh. what did you make of that? >> you know, andrew forgive me. but you characterize those neighborhoods as horrible neighborhoods. let me tell you, that's where -- that may not be where you live, andrew, it may not be where mr. anman lives but the real
shows like "revolution," and "political animal," and they are up 5.50. itt education services is paying $46 million to fannie mae to settle a loan between the two companies, and its shares down 12 crepts, $17.39. bank of america are paying $30.6 # billion to fannie mae to settle plans related to residential mortgage loans. college kids think they are special. more special than ever before. we have that story for you next. charles: center for disease control and prevention reports it's a rare flu strain spreading across the country. 41 states report widespread cases and a number of children died from it. experts say this is the worst flu season in years despite warnings of the bad season, you reader stewart did not get a shot. watch. >> why is that every year, just for the past four or five or six years, you're told, you ought to get a flu shot. i never heard of that before. charles: you should, stuart, and if i could talk you into it, i would have given you one on the show. all right, that's going to be a show down. sandra, did you get a shot? >> i absolutely did. it's the first year i
for the g.i. bill so today's heroes can get their education too. having chaired my advisory board he knows that our intelligence collect, analyze and depend on good intelligence and chuck recognizes that american leadership is indispensable in a dangerous world. i saw this in our travels together across the middle east. he understands that america stands strongest when we stand with allies and with friends. as a successful businessman, he also knows that even as we make tough fiscal choices, we have to do so wisely, guided by our strategy and keep the military the strongest fighting force the world has ever known. maybe most importantly, chuck knows that war is not an abstraction. he knows that sending young americans to fight and bleed in the dirt and mud, that's something we only do when it's absolutely necessary. my frame of reference, he has said, is geared towards the guy at the bottom who is doing the fighting and the dying. chuck, our troops will always know, just like sergeant hagel was there for his own brother, secretary hagel will be there for you. finally, chuck represents the
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